BMW has a number of software updates available for its cars, and for the first time, it has the capacity to deploy a massive amount of them, according to data obtained by Polygon.
The data comes from the latest batch of data released by the software update provider, which includes the date, time and status of each of the hundreds of software packages available for the cars.
It also shows how much each of those updates has cost, and how many times the price has increased since the release of the last update.
For example, last week, the price of a new software update for the 2019 BMW i8 rose from $14,000 to $30,000.
That’s a 10 percent jump.
For the 2019 Audi A8, the same software update cost $13,000, but the price increased by almost 100 percent.
The next most expensive software update is for the 2015 BMW X5, which costs $20,000 for an update that’s currently in development.
That update also saw a 50 percent price increase over the prior version, which saw a price increase of more than 120 percent.
While BMW is not the only manufacturer to offer these updates, the company’s software updates are the most expensive for most cars, as they are by far the most frequently used and most widely used by customers.
The average price of an update in the latest software update database was $1,200 per car, compared to $800 for a standard software update.
The most common upgrade in the database was a software update that introduced new features, such as automatic cruise control, but that was the most costly upgrade for BMW, with an average price that went from $10,000 in 2013 to $18,000 last year.
That software update was the biggest costlier for BMW owners, as the price went from almost $100,000 a year ago to $150,000 now.
That price is more than triple the price charged by competitors like Audi and Mercedes-Benz.
BMW owners also paid an average of $13.40 for an upgrade that was added in 2016, the most recent year for which the database is available.
For comparison, the average price paid by BMW owners to update their vehicles in 2015 was $10.36, which is more expensive than the $8.00 average price they paid to update cars in 2016.
The price for an average software update went from less than $7.80 to more than $15.80 a year later.
That said, BMW’s pricing structure is different from that of its competitors.
Most of the major automakers are selling software updates in large batches and require a fee from their customers.
BMW is the only one of those manufacturers to offer its software updates on a monthly basis.
That means that customers pay a flat fee of $1 for each update.
BMW also has a subscription service, which gives BMW owners the ability to pay monthly fees for their updates.
The new data shows that the price per update is much more volatile than the previous database.
The prices dropped between the 2016 and 2017 updates, but never went higher than the average $1 price they charged in 2016 and now are between $3 and $5.50.
That might be due to BMW’s new software platform, which will introduce updates for every car by the end of 2021.
But the data shows a significant difference between BMW and the rest of the car industry.
BMW customers paid a price of $20.60 for its latest software updates, while the average customer paid $10 for a software upgrade in 2017.
The data also shows that BMW owners paid a significantly higher amount for their upgrades than any other automaker, with the average BMW owner paying more than twice as much as the average Mercedes-AMG or Audi owner.
The biggest cost for BMW buyers is the software upgrade that introduces automatic cruise.
BMW says that the new automatic cruise feature will help make the car more comfortable to drive, while Audi and Audi owners may prefer to keep the car on the highway longer.BMW is already rolling out an update to its software for the new 2018 BMW i3, which introduces a new automatic-locking system that allows the car to automatically unlock its doors, so that it can be unlocked and used by its owner when the vehicle is not in use.